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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 20, 1909)
niK REE: OMAHA. FJilPAY. AfOUST 20. 100P.
Tim Omaha Daily Del
rOLNDED Br F.DWARl) ROSEWATKK.
VICTOR RO.EWATRR EDITOR
F.ntered at omTha poMfiu a second-J
Daily Be iw.thout aimd.M onf ear. .M "
f'ilT R and Sunday, on ye''
riiy Bee (without Sunday), per week. .ic ,
Kvtnlng fce twithcut Sunda). per week So , , , ,
Kvtmlng Be cwtih ucda , per week. . Hs-j will extend to New England and to
fMimtiy B' '' 'hoi the south. It may have the potency
FSturday Roe. one var lr01""
Adrei all complaint of irregularities in j t0 really consolidate the intelligent
4.lvery 10 City rt-, ula'on Department. . ., th. ... knd
Omaha The Bt Bulling
Woufh Omaha 1 w em v-rotn ih and N.
ouncil Fluff,--1.. 8-ott street.
coin MS Little Building
V?R"T:m.Hsru. h.' This year .he only regular demo-Thirty-third
Ktret cratic convention which possesses any
Washington 72J Fourteenth street. N W , j
coRRKSPONDEXCE significance Is that of Maryland. A
Communications telatlng to news and edi
torial matter should bo addressed: Omaha
Be. Editorial r.'enartment.
Remit bv draft express or postal order.
pvblo to The Beo Publishing; Company
Only 2-ceiH stamps received In payment of
mall aecoun:. Personal rherks. except nti
Omaha or eastern echange, not aocpted
TATKMLVT Or r'tRCULATION.
Mat of Nebraska. Douglas County. s :
'ieorg B. TtKhuck, treaourer of Th
Re Publlihlhf Company, being duly sworn
ays that tho actual number of full and
romptete, tuple of The Dally, Morning.
K enlng snd flundar Beo printed during th
month of July. IMS. was aa follows:
1 41,740 17 41.810
41.7BO II 40,300
1 a 41.748
1. . . 41.Y40
P.tlurnSii rupits ..
. 1 asaoso !
, ... 8,ean i
GEORGE B. TZSCHUCK.
Subscribed in my presence and sworn to
befnra me this 2d day of Anguet, 10.
S1) M. P. WALKER,
sabsrrlkrra lewtlac the city tem
porarily aid kave Th Bee
me Ileal t tkeaa. AaMreaa will be
Insurgent growth Is a trifle com
pared with the pushing spread of the
"th row -off-t he-shackles" democracy.
Of course, Juage Dean dissents. He
is running for re-election as a non
partisan democrat on the populist
A reunion in Illinois will entertain
(iotcrnor beneen, Senator Lorimer and
Speaker Cannon. Of course there is
m politics In it.
We are now tohl YhVT th ..., f 1
the ccruus will be below the estimates.
Therc be some poor politicians
In that department.
Ahirolocer "rlkks" predicts a wntei
Of toll anl bluster. A prophet who
tiliks tloner to the summer rain topic
wi!l hell more almanacs.
The first brick has been laid on
Douglas county's new court houae.
Tools on ihe date of the laying of the
last brick are now open.
Atlanta Is ennuied and has Intro-j
duced watermelon rind fights as a so !
c.lery fad. The proper costume is cra
vfnRiie cut a les firemen.
Among i be chief causes ascribed for
high prices is the overproduction of
gold. Down around Lincoln they must
get buoy with explanatory notes.
.Senator Borah in seeking to provide
liusbttcds In overalls for women wbo
otk nliL. xiiong men is starting a
trade which needs no advertising.
A bogus collector has been exposed
soliciting money In Omaha under
daim of representing the Eagles.
.Musi hnt gotten bis birds mixed.
Who would think that Missouri
would be the first state to give Ita mil
itia a balloon corps. Since It became
a republican stronghold Missouri has
taken on a six-cylinder gait.
American financiers have sent over
Mr. straight to confer with the Chi
nese railroad mandarins. The Chi
nese ha little jokes of their own and
wish to see the color of the money.
lleney is now aupposod to have won,
Vei thai need not necessarily call for
full episodical reviews of San Fran
cisco politics. The people of the na
tion are willing to take it all for
Chicago s police chief looks enough
like the late respected Hermann to
cast a spell over the superstitious sil
lies of the lower criminal class.
Colonel Steward ts constructed on the
lines of magical success.
Mr. Harriman says he is coming
home greatly Improved In health, but
our junior yellow Journal knows bet
ter and insists that Mr. Harrimaa's
condition has been growing steadlVv
worse. Mr. Harriman should correct
Nothing but another war will give
us eommaad of Japanese and Chinese
names. These narrow-guage railroads
canaoi compete with the last days of
a base ball aeason and we are not car-
Ing mifch about Kalgun and Sul Yuan
Ch eng trunk Does.
There seems to be a renaissance of
Hellealc culture. It Is Greeks who
made ll tUe trouble at Fort William,
pelopldas, Brasldas and Mlltiades will
reappear when the moderns learn how
to write as well as our old friends who
Uited so long in the freshman classes
A Party of Broken Pieces.
I'ntW h name of regeneration '
the democrat of eastern states are
laboring to find Issues which will ob
iscure the. national tendencies of their
party. The Saratoga assemblage In
September li expected to be the t y pi-
efforts. The momentum developed at
New' York politics from the grasp j
ft. , ba(1 i0. 0 democratic politicians,!
i south and effect a regeneration of the
party on understandable principles of
legislature is to be elected which
chooses a United States senator, but
the place is conceded to Senator Ray
ner. The overwhelming burden in the
late democratic state convention was
the task of inventing language which
would attract votes to the disfran
chisement amendment about to go be
fore the people. In reality this amend
ment is a dodge to hide the weakness
of the democrats under recent national
vagaries. A similar amendment was
defeated when submitted under Sena
tor Gorman's leadership. The large
foreign mining and factory population
took alarm at some of the restrictive
provisions, fearing that'their sons and
friends would be barred under the
grandfather clause. Of course, Mr.
Gorman's object was to escape the dan-
' l-M0ger of republican supremacy, which
ao! !! 41880 ae unavoidable after the financial
li .!!!!!!!. !4i',3so : policies of 1S96 became fastened on
,ne democratic party.
amendment Is almost identical
(ne defeated one, but the democratic
lota to be used In counties where the
negro vote is large. Since 1895 Mary
land, it is certain, has been a republi
can state on a fair vote. To the demo
cratic organization the disfranchise
ment of the colored vote seems indis
pensable. The struggle will be a com
plicated and bitter one.
Like the Saratoga conference, the
Maryland convention has not in Itself
a great deal of importance. It is part
of a democratic movement In the east
and south to ignore the national plat
form and hold the party together on
local questions or other "regenera
tions." From Maine around the coaBt
to Texas the white democracy is in a
state of semi-decay. It has no cohe
rent convictions on the state of gov
ernment except those which are in
nately in conflict with the platform
To give a "clearer meaning to the party
name" has an inspiring sound, but it
18 aU so"nd- The nrae h8 no
!mpan,nK ln New York Tara
I many- ,n Mar"and 11 h" none '
iPpt "franehlsement of negro voters.
;Tnc two states which are this year
i quickened In political life are trying
on the democratic side to "regener
ate,", but the promise Is not backed
by contagious moral enthusiasm. New
York may search out the magic word
for the national democracy, in Mary-
land the democrats are politically and
morally disgraced, whether they win
or lose. It is an off year, following
the enactment of a comprehensive
tariff bill which has material for a
hundred sharp disagreements. Yet re-
publican confidence Is plain In every
state. Allowing for the Saratoga con
ference a regeneration sufficient to
control the next national convention,
there will be no nascent growth to af
fect government. The present demo
cratic supremacy would defeat a rival.
A democratic victory in Maryland by
unfair means would make the state
republican at the polls as at heart.
The luckiest thing for the democrats
Is that there are so few elections any
where for a test of public opinion.
Soeed in Freights.
Wben the men who had faith ln the
development, of .water transportation
on interior riversx began to look at the
subject narrowly they came upon a
few surprising facts which dissipated
part of the Idea that transportation
was synonymous with railroads. They
found that, while a car and a locomo
tive could be sent along fast, the prac
tical movement of freight trains was
slow, perhaps not beyond an average
speed of twenty-five miles a day. On
the Seine and Rhine the freight boats
often exceed the railroads in regular
freight schedules. The difficulties and
obstacles to navigation on these rivers
are familiar to travelers.
The St. Louis Republic has obtained
from a lead lug wholesale merchant an
enlightenment on the Heedlessness of
hurrying speed In many heavy lines of
business. Numbers of the largest cot
ton and woolen mills take their orders
a year ahead and deliver at their
leisure. In Europe, where they pur
sue the same plan, they seek for such
commodities the cheapest means of
transportation, with little attention to
speed. Good business men in America
take that course systematically, always
studying the question of transporta
tion from the standpoint of economy.
For example, freight Is often carried
from New York by rail to Buffalo, then
by lake to Chicago and rail to St. Louis;
or by rail to Pittsburg and river to St.
Louis; or by ocean route from Boston
to New Orleans and river to St. lxiuia;
or even by rail and water to Duluth,
rail to St. Paul and river to bt. ixiuis
To the novice it becomes remarkable
when he learns what a volume ana va
riety of freight suit everybody as veil
If the goods iak a month to travel
from factory to the retailer's ware
house. The Republic says: "Water
transportation need not detelop as
much speed as transportation by rail
and has developed It already."
Students oi the subject quickly
learned that railroad freight serTlce
became faster when water relieved the
railroad of low-vlass commodities.
England demonstrated the fact on the
Manchester canal and both Germany
and France made It evident on all
their Improved waterways. Not only
Is the rail service faster, but It Is more
profitable. Railroad dividends Increase
titles is carried in barges.
Rivers must have channels, the af-
fair of the government, but they must
also have warehouses, 'unloading ma
chinery and other facilities, which are
the affair of municipalities and local
B. F. Yoakum, another St. Louis
man, who, being a great railroad man
ager, makes light of water carriage,
has just made an address before a
convention ridiculing the wastefulness
of the unintelligent efforts of the gov
ernment in improving the interior
rivers and pointing to the high perfec
tion of railway service along the banks.
The answer, obviously, Is that the peo
ple should compel the government to
proceed with system and economy to
get the best results from the great
rivers which penetrate the whole vast
basin between the Alleghenles and the
RockieB. In the new era of waterway
improvement these old neglects and
mistakes will not be repeated.
The Two Opinions.
Two opinions have just been handed
down by the state supreme court in
connection with the decision rendered
nearly two months ago setting aside
the so-called nonpartisan judiciary act
because of its flagrant unconstitution
ality. The majority opinion, in which
all of the judges who heard the case
but one concur, states in plain and
convincing language the law Involved
in the points presented along the lines
indicated at the time the decision was
rendered. It. holds that the so-called
nonpartisan Judiciary act collides with
the constitution in three places.
First and foremost, it violates the
right of free speech.
Second, It violates the right of free
assemblage "to consult for the com
mon good and protection of govern
ment." Third, it invades the guaranty of
The attempt to prohibit political
parties through their committees, pri
maries or conventions from endorsing,
criticising, or even referring to candi
dates for office, is not upheld even in
the dissenting opinion. The limita
tion of signers to nominating petitions
to not more than 500 ln any one
county disfranchises all voters In ex
cess of that number from participating
in such nominations and discriminates
between voters ln such a way as to
amount to an impediment of free elec
The dissenting opinion, it should be
noted, is filed by the one judge run
ping for re-election on th4 democratic
ticket. For the most part it reads
like a stump speech rather than a
legal argument or presentation of the
law and is grounded on the assertion
that the constitutional features of the
law might be eliminated by judicial
lofftalatlAn wtthftut pAmnltlv riaatrriT
, " ' .. ..
ing me otner pans, particularly me
provision for a separate ballot without
party designations for candidates for
judicial and educational offices. The
opinion of the court points out clearly
that the moving clause of the whole
enactment was the constitutional pro
hibition of party nominations, as is ex
pressly declared in the act itself, and
that even without this the whole law
would have to fall because so inex
tricably Intertwined with the invalid
features, and would furthermore be
absolutely unworkable in the form for
which the dissenting judge pleads.
The fact is that the so-called non
partisan judiciary act was from start
to finish a piece of political buncombe
designed, not to promote nonpartlsan-
,n,p' but t0 manufacture partisan po-
,,tical tpltl for democratic candl-
dftte- w re convinced the dissent
Ing opinion in this case would never
have been written were the dissenting
judge not seeking favor as a candidate
on the democratic ticket which only
goes to show the rank partisanship of
the democratic pretense of nonpar
tlsanship. When Mr. Taft traverses the Mis
sissippi he will see the surging popu
lation of a hundred historic towns
which were supposed to have died be
fore anybody now strong and hearty
was born. It will be a pageant from
the past. The president's attendants
may reflect that these towns may be
the live centers of another population
when the inland empire applies new
levers of power. There is romance in
the old river towns and it Is not all in
Not only should the Real Estate ex
change keep a watch on the construc
tion of the court house to see that
there are no lapses from the require
ments of the contract, but every tax
payer Is a part owner in this building
and should exercise an owner's right
of personal inspection at any time.
The more Inspectors the less likelihood
for anythins to go wrong.
One of the board In Precinct Ttinleen U
authority for the atatement that there was
booze not far distant from the polling place,
and that a worker for one candidate was
putting In his time piloting the thirsty ones
to the handy place where the bottlta were
concealed Lincoln Journal.
What, in Lincoln? ln L'ncoln,
where the lid la supposed to be on
tight and where the auti-saloonlsts go
to tell how bad things are in Omaha?
The state returns would indicate
that the nonpartisan democrats had no
compunctions about crossing over un-
!der cever of the ide-open ballot to
! help make republican nominations.
Still, when their tanUicUtes, pretend- ,
Ing to stand on a h tic h moral plane. ,
take oath that they are democrats and
populists at one and the same time. to hmild..,. lhov wtmM ,ompi,n onie.
the ordinary nonpartisan democrat I thin
cannot be expected to shy at masquer-! providence police stopped some of the
adlng temporarily as a republican for'rn,v automobile, ami mixed up ihr plan
primsry election purposes. lof ""' ""' -e. :..s that in the mak-
j ton of an nngentrnts ,,),, utile i-cins'dem-
Congressman Tawney's consolation
Is that much may happen In a year.
Mr. Tawney has as yet no Inviutioo
to the St. Paul reception to insurgent
manes (ne long aisiant-p gut-so mm nc
will not be around at the opening of
the next congress. All this flurry will
be over when the Twin City fair opens
in a few days and discloses the radiant
glory of the year's productions in the
Comedians outlast all other stage
artists. Dick Golden's departure
evokes the news that Jaques Kruger
is actively on the stage and W. H.
Crane, who stopped twenty-five years
ago telling what he did before the war,
Is able to put on a new play every
season. The country wishes a long j
life to all of the Oldsters. . I
A democratic prognostication Is that
Senator Aldrlch will try next to push
through a measure for a central bank
or national clearing house. lie nearly
did it once before, but Mr. Aldrlch
does not tackle jobs of that kind when
& presidential election is warming up.
As for now well, nobody would be
Congressman Hinshaw comes in for
another excoriation from the demo
cratic World-Herald. Voting against
Cantaon brought brief democratic ap
plause, but no republican can ever do
anything to appease our amiable dem
ocratic contemporary except to repu
diate his party and (urn democrat.
Secretary Wilson's essay on the
progress of farm values is not a cam
paign document. Still, it has more
attraction for republican voters than
for the other kind, and therefore will
have a justly famous and fully paid
circulation in the best circles of
A Doctor Getting; Wise.
Some members of the senate beat Mr.
Taft'a doctor to the discovery that the
president was a hard man to put to the
Now for the Thaw divorce suit. Iet It
be held in a dark sub-cellar, the papers
burned and the ashes sealed.
Profiting r Kiprrleare.
Life and accident Insurance companies
have put the ban on aviators. It was
not so long ago that a number of the
big companies were up In the air them
Helves, and they know It Is a dangerous
An Arasament for Waterways.
81. Louis Globe Democrat.
Although we h'SVe had it often figured
out to us w ItMn the last year of how many
miles of empty freight cars were strung
along sidetracks, we are now told, on the
first general revival of Industry, that a car
famine Is Imminent. Which Is an aigument
for. deeper waterways and a less shallow
faith in figures aald to be expert and
How Great People Differ.
Cleveland Plain Dealer.
It la stated that Miss Jane Addams re
ntal ked when told that her name had been
auggested for the presidency, "It Is alto
gether too absurd for me to dlscaas it."
No doubt the lady was sincere when she
aald this, but it isn't customary to push
aside a presidential candidacy In such sum
mery fashion. William J. Bryan, under
similar circumstances, never permitted him
self to use language like that.
Playlna with Bl Figures.
The lateat "estimate" of the cost of the
Panama canal la $o00.000.000. The first was
$140,000,000. The Jest, In our judgment, will
approach a billion. But that Is not why
the government needs money. Eight years
under Cleveland cost the country $2,519.
6Z4,M7, eight years under Roosevelt, M.SiT,
855.S83. a difference of more than two bil
lion dollars. The army and navy, unuei
Cleveland, cost Jibl.659.SM; under Roose
velt, $1,781.42. 471, a difference of nearly
billion and a Quarter. And fifteen years
hence not a single battleship now afloat
will be fit to go into action.
FLOOD OF FIIHEKiN CAPITAL.
Taxation at Home Sending; Large Vol.
nine to I nlted States.
New York Press.
Among bankers and others who handle
and pay close attention to Investment, both
here and abroad, there la common agree
ment that enormous sums of French and
Kngltsh capital are being transferred to
thia country for . permanent employment
here. There are various re.-sons for this
ahift of capital. The productive fields of
the I'nlted Slates are so natutally rich
with large returns easily and quickly
earned, that capital discontented with ita
proflta or security In other places seeks
the better chance, for capital out of em
ployment or engaged in unsatisfactory em
ployment hunts for work Juai as the wage
earner hunts for work.
Again, the foreign manufacturer who can
not get a share of our domestic market,
the greatest and richest in t.'ie world, be
cause our tariff astem preserves It for
industries established here, mill often move
all or part of hta plant to the I'nittd States
so is to be able to upeiale within the linen
of our customs duties. This, while permit
ting the foreigner to share the beafW of
our home market on even terms with
American prulucers. Increases the produc
tive forces of the country, swells the waste
payments which are pent heie. stimulates
the general pinchasing power and adds to
th national wealth. A case in point Is the
very recent one of a French automobile
concern arranging to set up a plant and to
opetata in it one o' our clues of the middle
Thia capital culonUiiig. to to speak, has
been going on for years l a mauer-of-ft et
proceas In seeking beneflta rath?r than
fl ing from injurlea. Recently, however,
a hifchly significant Impetus has been given
to this previously normal flow of foreign
investment into th t nnei. Ktatta. Capital
frcm abroad Is comir.g here In a volume
that increases with astonishing force be
cauea it is actually being drive out of
England and Fra.iu by excessive taxation.
Pitu lint end Ph 1 1 it :is ( .if such good
fiftMnra Ih.l If ih.v Rm t fiolit .hniiMn
tlon Riven to the ways of Pi o idencv
The I'nltrri State;. Mhv Fever association
holds It annual me. tin hi lletlilehein. N.
U. in a pollrn-tree land, where the re
ports of the mrmheis need not he heard
nd 1,,r 'losP"i" " to he sneezed at.
championship of ihe lakes for vocal
strength, t'hlcaso can he heard at St.
Joseph, sixty mile? gay. mi a calm day.
but the scream of s Cleveland woman
,.. . I
Khin Manuel of Poitual Is said to he i
solnn on a Journey In w hich he vi lli In- i
dude the countries of Europe where ther
ate olDtihle yotint ladles. He will visit
England first, and It has been hinted upon
more than one occasion that he wishes to
wed n English princess.
Chief Spencer, aped 110 yeats, a Klick
itat, recently died on the reservation at
Fort Simcoe. In IMS he saw whites come
to the coast across country as settlers. In
1S56 lie was a guide and scout for Colonel
Wrght nd Major Haines. Me had always
been faithful to the whites, in spite of the
fact that volunteers. In l"iO, killed every
member of his family.
Former Assistant Secretary of the Treas
urer Taylor relates this Mississippi boat
conversation of fifty years ago. when the
Indians were much In evidence along its
banks. Somebody remarking that St. Paul,
to which they were going, was largely set
tled by Maine-ites, a Boston school teacher
asked: "Ate they friendly to the whites?"
night In the thick of the dog days comes
the Dog World and Anti-Cat Review,
"written and Illustrated by dogs for dogs,
assisted by Walter Emanuel." H hails
from New York and claims to be the only
dog magazine In the world. On a field of
red on the title pe.ge Is a cropped eared and
stumped-taited white dog of the Mc- I
Cutchcon species In the act of chasing off
the earth a black cat with a wealth of
waving tail, proving plctnrially that some I
fool dogs need literary assistance In ap- I
proaching the scratch. '
POLITICS A IS D PKRJIRV.
Hastr ('barges of Graft Rrlna Trouble
to the Maker.
St. Paul Dispatch.
A Madison, Wis., Judge has sentenced
a politician to spend three years In the
penitentiary for the crime of perjury. It Is
a pity that there are not mote such con
victions. Perjury Is one of the most per
nicious crimes on the calendar. It strikes
at the very foundation of Justice. The per
jurer Is the arch enemy of equity and fair
ness and should be treated as such when
ever he shows his head. The courts ai
altogether ton lenient In the case of those
who give false testimony. Frequently, of
course, It is difficult to know Just which
wilnessea are lying when their testimony
conflicts. But If more effort were made to
punish those who testify carelessly there
would be fewer reckless statements made
on the witness stand.
The Wisconsin man who has been sen
tenced to prison was one of those who at
tempted to show that legislators had re
ceived money In connection with the elec
tion of Senator Stephenson. It is bad enougli
for the friends of a prisoner to strain their
memories and consciences in the effort to
save him from the consequences of his
crime. It Is possible to fee) a bit sorry for
such witnesses. Hut no sensible person can
have anything but contempt for a witness
who will lie in order to aid In securing a
conviction. Justice demands that nothing
but the truth should be told by witnesses,
and the courU' vtve It to themselves and to
the public to put a stop to perjury.
(Joodheart is having a serious time with
his humanitarian tenements."
"He's giving the tenants bathtubs In tfl-a-month
suites and now they want him 10
furnish the soap." Cleveland I'laln Uealer.
"I understand that druggist Is such an j
energetic parish worker that he has now
the trade of the whole congregation."
"He certainly has. In fact, he might !
literally be called a regular ptller of thu
church. Baltimore American.
Deemster Whenever 1 have to borrow
money I try to get It from a pessimist. i
Kieldman Why ? '
Deemster A pessimist never expects to
get 11 back. Life.
"No," said Hewllgus; "I never tip a
waller, and yet l get the nest or service.
"How do you manage It?" asked Grim
ahaw. "1 never dine twice In succession at the
"But that's so confoundedly like working
up a free lunch route." Chicago Tribune.
"Don't chide me for carrying a revolver.
This little gun saved my life once."
"How exciting! Tell me about It."
"1 was starvlt.g and I panned It." Cleve
"Gayboy has gl' en up horses and drlnii
and all his bad habits, and has settled d ma
In a quiet little place ln the suburbs."
"The cemetery." Illusti'a ted Bits.
"Sir, I want to marry your daughter."
"Go slow, young man, go slow. When
I waa your age I wanted just as badly to
marry her mother." Baltimore American.
Mu. X. My girl has left me. She said
I had ao much company there waa too
much work to do.
Mis. Y. That's singular. Mine has gone,
too. She said 1 had so little company It
showed I had no social position. Boston
"My. but the lawyer In that will case
waa awful rude to me when 1 was on the
stand. He did ask the motu personal uue.i
"You don't expect a lawyer trying to gel
information to be bowing and scraping,
j "But they told me tha case was golct
to he tried in a civil court." Baltlmoi e
"Father. e hae come home, won't you i
"Won't vou forgive us for getting mar- j
"Oh. I'M forgive that, all right, tho'igni
you were asking forgiveness for having j
Him hom " Houstor Post. I
THOSE WHO DO THEIR BEST.
Roy Kauell Greene In Success.
"Vou'll find In life, one thing, niv boy."
said I'licle lllram. low.
An' weiglnn' each word carefully, 'there
haute In oing slow ;
I iriint you'll never grow mo lug to rutnl-
nate w Ith care
On that old fable menlininn' lh to' tolse
an' the hate.
An recollect, my boy. that lam and for
tune Isn't all
Thai spells success it's Mlioulin'. Here''
when IHity deigns to can-
i e. u ibm o' k '
ovow ina real.
Tha fellow s doiir mighty wen who always
does his best.
"Perhaps hell never a'i. iealih roal.
perhaps lie er Male fumes heights.
Rit then he'll keep his conscience, an'
llkelv rest well nights,
For those who've fo.ial.l with main and
might where 'hose leu strong hsd
Though fulsome glory be vol theirs. It can't
be said they've failed
Achievement isn't al.vay wni Idifce-
lettered on o.ie's brow.
While mpl- pac and aweet content oft
low iy lives endow .
An' so I'd say. though on his brow no
!'l-el wreath's ' e n pressed
'Iti feller s dnin" mighty well who always
doer his best.'
Pointers on Choosing a Business College
Pointer No. I. on Shorthand,
thorn la Inst one otiestton worthy of ur consideration when
choosing a system of shorthand, and
In use" or "How many thousand
BK ACCOMPUSIIF.D WITH IT?"
MOStlFR PIIOKTII NI ts the MNt.Y system tnught In Omaha which
will produce' efficient Court Reporter- w rth lesi than a ear's study. Ask
yourself w hv the so-called "lTA Nt A R O" systems st e unshle to do this.
The best place to learn ti ls s stent Is under the author himself ln the
MOSHK.R-I.AMPMAN BI SINKSS COM.KUK
Our hook, "tit" A R A NTKKI STATKMK.NTP." explains the how'i. Why's
of shorthand In a way you can understn nd. It will I nt e rest vm,
This school also has utisut passed courses In HI SIM.f-H. Bt SIM.PP
F.NOUSH and UPl'l'IAL PF.NMANSHIP.
Fl I TKRM begins September 1st.
Write for ( il A R . NTF.KP 8TATF.MKNTP tooay. It Is free.
Addrcfs MOSHKK & LAMPMAX.
17th and Karnam Sts., Omaha, Nebraska.
High at and a r 4, attraetlv.
ColUa preparatory, academic andi collegia.! eouriaa.
Certificate admits to Vassar,
Wellesley. Smith. Mount Holyoke.
tlniverslty of Chicago, Cnlrerslty
of Nebraska, etc.
Full equipment for instruction In
Dm S. KAMBSBT, . A.
The University School oi Music
Affiliated with University of Nebraska
WILLARD KIMBALL, Director.
Offers complete course in all lirniiehes of Music. Posi
tions for graduates. School year begins September 6th.
Office open for registration Sept. 1st. Write for year book.
A Place where manly boys are made
With aeml-mllltary discipline. Prepares for sil rr.lleBes an " "J '"J
Location healthful and building fire proof. All athletics, and all carefully supervised
Writ for illustrated oatalog-we.
HARRY N. RUSSELL, Head Master. : : Kearney, Nebraska.
BELLEVUE . COLLEGE
successful athletics;, offers at a low expense tne following courneo.
OOX.I.ZIOII Degrees in (,'lssstcal, Scienttric ami i niiii"pmi.i uui...
ACADEMIC Preapratlon for any College or University.
MOKMAIa SCHOOLS Elementary and advanced courses. State certificates
""ooVrSEBTATOBT Theory of music, piano, voice, violin, elocution and art.
Modern dormitories for both men and women.
Address PKES. S. W. ITOOEBT, BILLITOE, WBB.
MISSOURI MILITARY ACADEMY
Educates the W'bolo Man! Select, limited, thorough! The ideal school
for nice boys. No Failures! The crowded school cannot touch us
Turns out finished scholars and polished gontlenion. Give your b6).
the best chance, even if It does cost a little more. Do not eallruate their
welfare In dollars and cents. That would be pitiful. Send them to the
school that makes no failures! Address,
Col. V. l. KONVII.LE. Mexico, .Mo. Box A-ai.
Wentworth military Academy
Oldest and Largest in Middle West. Government Supervision.
Highest rating by War Department. Infantry, Artillery and Cavalry
Drills. Courses of study prepare for liniverslties. Government
Academies or for Business Life. Accredited by North Central
Association of Schools and Colleges. Manual Training. Separate
Department for Small Boys. For catalogue, address
The Secretary. Bel A. t-estlnptea Mo.
NEBRASKA WESLEYAN UNIVERSITY
rnrriai nv T. Tm TUT. AKTS Graduates of accredited schools are admit
ted to thla department without examination. Leads to A. H. degree, with high
grade Instruction, reasonable expense, In a community and school whose nor
inal, social and llterarv opportunities and surroundings are the best.
Information regarding this department, or Tha Teachers' College, The
AoademT, Tha School of Art, Tha School of Commaree, Tha Sohool of Bapraa
alon and Oratory, Tha CnaarTatory of Music or any other department will r.e
furnished upon application io tm negiairur, umV,. x . nn. . .- . -
Western Militory Academy VvX?&$on
Ideal location near 8t. Louis. 11 modern buildings. Fire proof Barracks. Kxoep.
tlonally strong academic and military departments. Highest accredited eollSge rala
tlona. Rated Ciaas "A" by War Department. Athletics eiv ouraged. Waiting list annu
ally. Immediate application advlaable. COIi. AX.BBBT M. JACBSOM. A. Supt,
yOU'LL find, when you j
come to select a school j
for your boy that Racine Col'ieg? I
offers a number of advantage ;
that are unusual. Our booklet
"The right school for your boy," and
our catalogue will give you interesting
information. Ask for them.
Information concerning th ad
vantages, rates, extent of cur
riculum and other data about th
beat schools and college can b
obtained from the
School and College Inlormatioo
Bureau of (be Omaha Bee
All Information absolutely fr
and imparl lal Catalosu of any
particular school cheerfully fur
Dished upon request.
TBhat all i'ommHl
B r n c b , Book 4-pinj
it'mrihaDtf Tf pfwntlna
Kngli'b. Gl rtrvir. 11
rrphr. Official I Tratnliiff
t -ti'to.U .T K- H. TelB'P
ItOJ HanMIVtT lPrtr.l. NiT work l
VJ board Wrltt..dTf-rbi
: , (.ur rmp).ui inn p.rm.nenily "
1 jsi stubborn esses or iitntnanoi
I CAN CURE YOU
My spwislly It 01ts Slid spew W
mrs tall to cuts Mr mihoa is m "c
rss.tul in Iks woris No r.llure In IS )'"
uit W'rltd s ow tor iisrtu-ulsis.
i g Vsuftin. Irs . rnsiliuls tor jtuiMusrsri.
410 ill hsinss Bis . Omstis. Nsb.
A big i'tsd Srnol 64srl 0 a
siruus ts U'lr ss! prsr'ng tor t&s
tMl (.stolons letl Inrtllot Ks
tiesns ln Lincoln. rtll ootnltt
A li. AIT Oil ' 1- wto. tor kttuiirui c.it-
'"s ? w. M Boost int.,
GIAPliAlU 10-1 P Suoou Uncoia. ta.
that is NOT "Mow long has It been. 4 .
people write it?" but "WHAT CAN 'I
arroondinfls, happy horn III.
domestic, aclenee and domestic art.
Native French and German
Exceptional advantages Is mnslc
The Dishoo of Nebraska.
, rrlnolpal. Frealdent Baaid ef Trttrteag.
rviilit n py
Into manly men. Home lire "rauinri
Home life combined
i.ountiful minnui and elevating aur
roundinss. h large and able faculty, clean and
Equal to a Course
in a School of
Read the Twentieth Cen
tury Farmer from week
io week an up-to-dat
agricultural Journal that
keeps In touoh with th
moat scientific methods
and latest experiments.
Aadrs TWIHTIIH CEWTVBT
Only One Dollar a Year.
f 9th Tear. CoUg aad Ooller Prepartory.
Certificate admit to WelleSlay, Hmti I
Vanaar and Mt Holyok. 24 Instructors"
slon. prompt applica
tion necessary Board
and tuition S26M3I6.
kttl. ABBA IBBBD OAXBBra, Pr't
T. I.OU1B. MO.
KpeeUI advantagea offeied to Oolleglat,
Ministerial. Medical, Normal, Academy,
Music, Kloeulion, Art and Buslnea stu
dents, flood equipment. 8tat Teachers'
fertlfh ates granted Normal graduate.
William I'rlnc Aylaworlh, Chancellor
Catalogue and Art Souvenir
Free. Add rent lept. "J."
Ootnsr Unlrsrslty, Batkaa (LUesta),
MfTCir Domestic Science,
Special Course. Vonnal
Course lur Tts ii.rs. Full Courses leading to
Tb Hest Instruction. Besonabl Rat
Healtblul and Helpful College burroundluga.
j Woman UHete, Bi 21 Jackil.. M.
vsutsgei. N. soloont at
Llsculn ' uO asotiu
Isi'rssr. Holdcrtof sur
il00Ut COSMMnS lS SM tttuSOoSS.
tor srofportut sntl got full lalsnssooa.
LIMOOLM BUINIa OOLLf CI
N. IS IS tiroti, LM.lt, W ..Watts
A COLLEGE m ITS F3m
roe PeSojIM OWOroos II I ,4 I , I
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